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20130417
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bit about it also. he started using drugs as a freshman in college at 18, and soon binge drinking and marijuana use increased to methamphetamine when he was 20. he didn't ask to be afflictedded with the disease of addiction, but, today, he's in long term recovery from drugs and alcohol, and he is giving back to the community, particularly the recovery community every single day. he graduated with a masters in social work, working with new jersey's division of mental health and addiction services as recovery advocate, and demonstrating that people who suffer with substance use disorders deserve a chance to get better. americans living with this disease can really reach their maximum potential just like he has. his story is not that unique. he's just one of 23 million americans in recovery, and a part of the growing movement to lift the stigma associated with this disease, and it's because of people like him that we've established for the first time ever in our office a recovery branch. sounds like a huge organization, but it's actually two people, but they are the two hardest worki
Search Results 0 to 0 of about 1